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68. A 40, B 60 eggs.
69. 10 and 14.
70. 4 and 2.
71. 4, 6, and 11.
72. Depths 4 feet and 5 feet.
73. 5 and 3.
74. 6.
75. 16.
76. $50.
77. n and 3.
78. 7, 5 and 3.
79. 1, 3, 5, and 7.
80. 2, 6, and 18.
81. 10, 20, 40, and 80.
82. £94 18s. Od. 1 qr.
83. $491.585.

END.

A A LIST OF BOOKS

PUBLISHED BY

BENJAMIN B. MUSSEY AND COMPANY,

NO. 29, CORNHILL, AND 36, BRATTLE STREET, BOSTON.

MUSIC BOOKS.

THE MODERN HARP, Or, BOSTON SACRED MELODIST.- A Collection of Church Music, comprising, in addition to many of the most Popular Tunes in common use, a great variety of new and original Tunes, Sentences, Chants, Motets, and Anthems, adapted to Social and Religious Worship, Societies, Singing Schools, &c. By EDWARD L. WHITE and John E. GOULD.

This Book, in the short space of twelve months, has passed through no less than sixteen editions, and is now used in all the best Choirs and Societies in New England, and is universally considered as one of the best books of Church Music now in use.

“So far as we have been able to examine this work, we should jadge it to be superior to any modern work that we have seen.” — Skovhegan Democrat.

“In bringing this work before the public, no time or pains have been spared to render it not only a popular, but a useful Collection. More than the usual number of new Tunes occupy a space in it, and most of this new Music is of a high character, and possesses the true attributes of Church Music. There is also to be found an anusual number of Sentences, Select Pieces, Chants, &c., suitable for the opening and closing of divine worship, among which the entire service of the Protestant Episcopal Church is given in the order of performance.

« The whole Collection is judiciously arranged, and will undoubtedly take a rank second to none of the namerous publications of Church Music now in use." — Atlas.

“ T'his Book is composed mostly of Music new to the American public, and embraces every variety of metre now in use, with numerous Sen. tences, Chants, Motets, and Anthems, suited to particular occasions.". Salem Observer

[Extract of u Letter from Rev. M. K. Cross, of Palmer, Mass.] “I am free to acknowledge that I have been very highly gratified with the musical taste and talent exhibited by the authors. It seems to me that a larger proportion than is usual in books of this kind, will be found suitable and cdifying for common choirs and congregations. The selection of words, set to the Music, is very chaste, and well adapted to devo. tional purposes; which gives an additional interest to the work. I am happy to learn that it is soon to be introduced in our own congregation."

M. K. CROSS.

THE OPERA CHORUS BOOK, Consisting of Trios, Quartets, Quintets, Solos, and Choruses, selected and arranged from the most popular Operas of Von Weber, Rossini, Meyerbeer, Bellini, Benedict, Donizetti, Mercadante, Auber, Balfe, Verdi, and Bishop. By EDWARD L. WHITE and JOHN E. GOULD.

(We select the following from numerous Notices of this work.)

“SALEM, NOVEMBER 1st, 1847. 4 MR. B. B. MUSSEY - DEAR SIR– I have examined the new publica tion which has lately come from your press, called the 'OPERA CHORUS Book,' and do not hesitate to commend its design and execution. The Selections are well made and well arranged, and are, almost all of them, gems of high musical value. The field from which they were gathered, has not, until now, been explored. It is rich in fruits, and it is to be hoped, that such success may attend this first gathering, as to induce the reapers again to try the sickle." Your friend and servant,

H. K. OLIVER. “On every page there is evidence of much patience, care, and industry, on the part of the Editors, and we question if among all the volumes of Secular Music that have been published in this country, there will he found one that has more real claims to the admiration of the musical public than this. The Work abounds in those delicious gems of the Opera, any one of which is beautiful enough to tempt our readers to the purchase of the whole collection.” - Boston Daily Whig.

[From Thomas Power, Esq.]

“ Boston, DEC. 29TH, 1847. “GENTLEMEN, - Having examined, with some care, the 'OPERA CHORUS Book, of which you are the publishers, I cheerfully give you may opinion of its particular merits. As the study and practice of

Secular Part. Music has been pursued with increased zeal and success, within a few years, it has been a leading object to find accessible advanced works of a good character. The practice of the old standard Glees however excellent, has lost its novelty, and some of its interest. A higher grade of compositions has been required; and the graceful and charming choruses of the modern Opera have given an increasing desire for that class of compositions.

“In selecting from the standard works of the day, a knowledge of the requirements of performers, and a good judgment as to what shall meet these requirements, were imperative. The collection of the OPERA Chorus Book has been made with good discretion, combining what is in advance of the current standard, and, at the same time, affording to social parties, for which it seems to be particularly prepared, the easy means of studying gems. of some of the best masters.

“Whatever motive of ambition or interest suggested the idea of this Collection, the Book is exactly what is wanted at this time; and it will be taken as a favor to the musical public, inasmuch as it cannot fail to be a great acquisition for practice, and a means of creating a better taste. A book got at with such good properties, cannot fail to be well received."

Respectfully yours,

THOMAS POWER.

THE TYROLIEN LYRE, A Glee Book, consisting of easy pieces, arranged mostly for Soprano, Alto, Tenor, and Bass Voices, with and without Piano Forte Accompaniments, comprising a complete collection of Solos, Duets, Trios, Quartets, Quintets, Choruses, &c., for the use of Societies, Schools, Clubs, Choirs, and the Social Circle. By EDWARD L. WHITE and John E. GOULD.

The sale which this Work has already met, is evidence that its merits are well known to the public; but we extract the following from “ The World of Music :" 'It contains many subjects from different popular Operas, very beautifully elaborated, among which we recognize many gems of melody from Rossini, Auber, Bellini, Balfe, &c.

Also some sterling Glee compositions from Bishop, Spofforth, Danby, &c., and a large number of those Tyrolien melodies which Malibran and the · Rainer Family' used to electrify their hearers. The Work will not only be a pleasant social companion, but will be found extremely useful for Choirs, Schools, &c."

" It is a large and well executed volume of two hundred and thirty pages, containing easy pieces, arranged mostly for Soprano, Alto, Tenor, and Bass Voices, with and without Piano-Forte Accompaniments comprising a complete Collection of Solos, Duets, Trios, Quartets. Quintets, Choruses, &c. The names of EDWARD L. WHITE and JOHN E. GOULD, by whom the Music is composed, selected, and arranged, is a sufficient recommendation of its excellence.". Olive Branch.

THE BOSTON MELODEON, VOL. 1. A Collection of Secular Melodies, consisting of Songs, Glees, Rounds, Catches, &c., including many of the most popular Pieces of the day; arranged and harmonized for Four Voices. By EDWARD L. WHITE.

THE BOSTON MELODEON, VOL. II. A Collection of Secular Melodies, consisting of Songs, Glees, Rounds, Catches, &c., including many of the most popular pieces of the day, arranged and harmonized for four voices, vol. 2, by E. L. White

The above Books have been before the public some two years, during which time, more than 23,000 of them have been sold, and their repa tation is too well known to require any commendation.

THE WREATH OF SCHOOL SONGS, Consisting of Songs, Hymns, and Chants, with appropriate Music, designed for the use of Common Schools, Seminaries, &c. To which are added the Elements of Vocal Music, arranged according to the Pestalozzian System of Instruction; with numerous Exercises, intended to supersede (in part) the necessity of the Black-board. By EDWARD L. Wute and John E. GOULD.

“ This Work is just the thing for Schools, Juvenile Concerts, &c.; consisting of Songs, Hymns, and Chants, with appropriato Music, designed for the use of Common Schools, Seminaries, &c., to which is prefixed the elements of Vocal Music. In many of the Public Schools out of the city, as well as in, Music has recently constituted a part of the studies of the pupils. This we are glad to see, as many advantages may be derived from such a course. And the experiments, as yet, have proved quite satisfactory. For such purposes, we have seen no better work than the · WREATH OF SCHOOL Songs.'"- Olive Branch.

“ WREATH OF SCHOOL Songs." ." The above is the title of a New Music Book, jast from the press, and is peculiarly calculated to interest the young singer and make him acquainted with the Elements of Music.” — Eastern Mail.

" It is a charming little volume, and we recommend it to all who have families.” – Simul.

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